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20121108
20121116
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to the "closing bell." i'm maria bartiromo. today coming to you live from the jpmorgan ceo technology summit. lots to talk about here. the fiscal cliff clearly remaining a hot button issue and a market driver. did the president's remarks on that today blunt the rally? we're taking a look. then we've got some heavy hitters lined up for you to talk about that, including former treasury secretary larry summers. he'll be with me in a few moments. we'll talk about strategy coming out of the white house today and what he thinks the president should do. later, it's the big interview of the day. my exclusive one on one with jpmorgan chase ceo jamie dimon. you'll want to hear what he thinks about budget crisis, what needs to be done to fix it, and the banking sector. bill. >> well, i'm bill griffeth. we can't wait to hear what jamie dimon has to say about the fiscal cliff. it's the talk of the day. based on wall street's reaction to what president obama and house speaker boehner had to say earlier today, it is clear that investors are not expecting a quick fix. look at the major averages, which are lower s
that are either increasing dividends or looking to initiate dividends in this environment. technology companies will be less likely to initiate dividends in that environment where you had a higher dividend -- tax on dividend rates as opposed to capital gains. that's the scenario to watch out for. >> last word to you, quickly. >> yes. you know, the thing we have to remember is that interest rates are very low. investors right now are all about generating income. and i believe that our politicians recognize that. i believe the corporations recognize that. so you can't change your strategy just because we may be seeing a change in tax rates. >> all right. you might be giving a little too much credit to politicians, but -- >> maybe. >> -- i digress. thank you for joining us. >> in the final stretch. market just went negative. we've given up those gains and then some with the nasdaq under pressure. >> after many beaten down years, housing is red hot. we'll deconstruct whether this hal rally can continue. >>> president obama vowing to veto any fiscal cliff bill extending tax cuts for people making mo
in conventional energy. technology also driving growth here in the united states. i don't see the ingredients, which i did in 2007. bill, you could back me up on this. for a major decline. i would be far more bullish. we're going to have a 5% or 10% correction around here. i think the fundamentals for the u.s. are quite positive in absolute and relative terms. i don't see us going back to 6,000. >> harry, i mean, we would have to see a disintegration of the european union, the eurozone, to have that kinds of impact on the u.s. economy. is that what you're calling for? >> it's more than that. even the u.s. economy alone is two economies right now. 80% of people never feel we came out of the recession because they peaked in their spending. their house is under water. 20% of people are college educated. very low unemployment rates. they benefitted from qe and the markets rising back. they peak in their 50s instead of mid-40s. the wealthier part of our economy is due to tailor off. the demographics in europe just go off a cliff for many, many years to come. yes, you can have nice little things in
is julian sanchez, a senior research fellow covering technology, privacy, and civil liberties. jeremy, once again, a reminder that even though you hit the delete button, it doesn't disappear completely, does it? >> everything can be tracked, traced, monitored and recovered. if you have something really important or private, either say it in person, put it on a piece of paper, burn the piece of paper, nothing is private anymore. >> even a draft? you didn't even send the draft. >> there are two kind of people that use this technique. it's teenagers and people who read "the girl with the dragon tattoo." this is a pretty well-known technique. it isn't super secret. it's more than what you'd expect from the average person to do, but if somebody wants it get into a g-mail account, the most e-mailed article last week in "the new york times" was how to protect your password. people are just getting a feel for out insecure their online e-mail accounts are, but they're very vulnerable. >> so they're figuring out your password. >> julian, you're troubled this investigation began to begin with. it did
this is a much longer term story. they have data. they have technology. they have reach. >> so how come the stock has lost so much of its value i understand the ipo then? >> the valuation was always an issue here. part of the lockup expiring reminds us of the valuation play. it's still $48 billion for a company with $5 billion in revenue. so the sale of the century, this most certainly isn't. part of what we're seeing is rotation out of the big three, out of amazon, apple, and google. some of the tech money is looking for a place. there's a decent number of people out there who like the upside to downside ratio in facebook. all that being said, mobile is important for them. we're yet to see them monetize outside. they have to do that to grow into any kind of valuation above of $26. we have another big problem in mobile here which is about 50% of the click throughs where they're making their money turn out to be errors. they're accidents based on big fingers on small surfaces. >> facebook is still one of the top if not the top water cooler stocks to talk about in 2012. we just proved it once again
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5